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(Daily Mail)   If your doctor is wearing a suspiciously large watch, he might be filming your hoo haw   (dailymail.co.uk) divider line 75
    More: Asinine, No Apology, Detective Inspector Mark Garrett, General Medical Council, primary care trust, Sex and the law, family physician, Detention of suspects, wristwatches  
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10078 clicks; posted to Main » on 15 Mar 2013 at 9:57 PM (1 year ago)   |  Favorite    |   share:  Share on Twitter share via Email Share on Facebook   more»



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2013-03-16 12:47:41 AM

untaken_name: hoyt clagwell: untaken_name: hoyt clagwell: 90% of the medstud interviews I've ever done were a variation on "I like science and I want to help people".

What kind of interviews? Because, and this might come as a giant shock to you, some people might not be completely forthright in some types of interview.

Yes, understood.  That's why they became expected after awhile.  "OK, so you like science and want to help people.  What have you done so far?"

Apologies. From the tone of your original post, and with regard to the post you were quoting, it appeared as though you believed them. To me, it's like when people answer the job interview question, "What is your biggest flaw/weakness?" and they feel the need to respond with something like, "I just work way too hard" or "I care too much" or somesuch.


In your defense, I TRULY believe that 90% of us enter this because of a love of science and humanitarianism.  Except for the orthopaedic surgeons, of course.
 
2013-03-16 12:47:48 AM
Why do you need to film something you're going to see every day anyway?
 
2013-03-16 01:04:58 AM

Nem Wan: Why do you need to film something you're going to see every day anyway?


It's awkward to masturbate during a pelvic exam.
 
2013-03-16 01:05:25 AM
I still find it strange that male doctors would choose this specialization.

Too many guys are still 13 year-olds when it comes to sexual stuff. Doctors are no exception, they just hide it better.

/this doctor as an example of fail
 
2013-03-16 01:33:23 AM

hoyt clagwell: untaken_name: hoyt clagwell: untaken_name: hoyt clagwell: 90% of the medstud interviews I've ever done were a variation on "I like science and I want to help people".

What kind of interviews? Because, and this might come as a giant shock to you, some people might not be completely forthright in some types of interview.

Yes, understood.  That's why they became expected after awhile.  "OK, so you like science and want to help people.  What have you done so far?"

Apologies. From the tone of your original post, and with regard to the post you were quoting, it appeared as though you believed them. To me, it's like when people answer the job interview question, "What is your biggest flaw/weakness?" and they feel the need to respond with something like, "I just work way too hard" or "I care too much" or somesuch.

In your defense, I TRULY believe that 90% of us enter this because of a love of science and humanitarianism.  Except for the orthopaedic surgeons, of course.


And dermatologists
 
2013-03-16 01:36:04 AM

hoyt clagwell: untaken_name: hoyt clagwell: untaken_name: hoyt clagwell: 90% of the medstud interviews I've ever done were a variation on "I like science and I want to help people".

What kind of interviews? Because, and this might come as a giant shock to you, some people might not be completely forthright in some types of interview.

Yes, understood.  That's why they became expected after awhile.  "OK, so you like science and want to help people.  What have you done so far?"

Apologies. From the tone of your original post, and with regard to the post you were quoting, it appeared as though you believed them. To me, it's like when people answer the job interview question, "What is your biggest flaw/weakness?" and they feel the need to respond with something like, "I just work way too hard" or "I care too much" or somesuch.

In your defense, I TRULY believe that 90% of us enter this because of a love of science and humanitarianism.  Except for the orthopaedic surgeons, of course.


Well, okay. I mean, I'd really like to believe you. It's just that there are SO MANY plastic surgeons in the world. And I'm not talking about the 1 in 1000 that does accident victim reconstructions and such.
 
2013-03-16 01:37:40 AM

Genevieve Marie: super_grass: And this is why you stick with doctors from your own country and avoid the imports.

*facepalm*

Yes, because an American doctor has never been caught doing similar things. Except all those times it happened.


Of course this is a racism issue. When a man wants to look into hoohahs for his lifes meaning, of course race is the first thing we think of.
 
2013-03-16 01:40:26 AM

untaken_name: hoyt clagwell: untaken_name: hoyt clagwell: untaken_name: hoyt clagwell: 90% of the medstud interviews I've ever done were a variation on "I like science and I want to help people".

What kind of interviews? Because, and this might come as a giant shock to you, some people might not be completely forthright in some types of interview.

Yes, understood.  That's why they became expected after awhile.  "OK, so you like science and want to help people.  What have you done so far?"

Apologies. From the tone of your original post, and with regard to the post you were quoting, it appeared as though you believed them. To me, it's like when people answer the job interview question, "What is your biggest flaw/weakness?" and they feel the need to respond with something like, "I just work way too hard" or "I care too much" or somesuch.

In your defense, I TRULY believe that 90% of us enter this because of a love of science and humanitarianism.  Except for the orthopaedic surgeons, of course.

Well, okay. I mean, I'd really like to believe you. It's just that there are SO MANY plastic surgeons in the world. And I'm not talking about the 1 in 1000 that does accident victim reconstructions and such.


We are some crazy mofos.
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2013-03-16 01:46:45 AM

thisiszombocom: hoyt clagwell: untaken_name: hoyt clagwell: untaken_name: hoyt clagwell: 90% of the medstud interviews I've ever done were a variation on "I like science and I want to help people".

What kind of interviews? Because, and this might come as a giant shock to you, some people might not be completely forthright in some types of interview.

Yes, understood.  That's why they became expected after awhile.  "OK, so you like science and want to help people.  What have you done so far?"

Apologies. From the tone of your original post, and with regard to the post you were quoting, it appeared as though you believed them. To me, it's like when people answer the job interview question, "What is your biggest flaw/weakness?" and they feel the need to respond with something like, "I just work way too hard" or "I care too much" or somesuch.

In your defense, I TRULY believe that 90% of us enter this because of a love of science and humanitarianism.  Except for the orthopaedic surgeons, of course.

And dermatologists


I have minimal experience with the dermatologists.  I'll take you word for it.
 
2013-03-16 01:50:06 AM

untaken_name: hoyt clagwell: untaken_name: hoyt clagwell: untaken_name: hoyt clagwell: 90% of the medstud interviews I've ever done were a variation on "I like science and I want to help people".

What kind of interviews? Because, and this might come as a giant shock to you, some people might not be completely forthright in some types of interview.

Yes, understood.  That's why they became expected after awhile.  "OK, so you like science and want to help people.  What have you done so far?"

Apologies. From the tone of your original post, and with regard to the post you were quoting, it appeared as though you believed them. To me, it's like when people answer the job interview question, "What is your biggest flaw/weakness?" and they feel the need to respond with something like, "I just work way too hard" or "I care too much" or somesuch.

In your defense, I TRULY believe that 90% of us enter this because of a love of science and humanitarianism.  Except for the orthopaedic surgeons, of course.

Well, okay. I mean, I'd really like to believe you. It's just that there are SO MANY plastic surgeons in the world. And I'm not talking about the 1 in 1000 that does accident victim reconstructions and such.


My admittedly skewed experience with plastic surgeons is generally positive.  They do breast reconstructions after mastectomy, they do facial reconstruction with genetic defects and after dog bites and such.  If they have to do an occasional facelift or boob job to pay the bills, so be it.
 
2013-03-16 01:57:26 AM

hoyt clagwell: I have minimal experience with the dermatologists. I'll take you word for it.


Eh. I've had to deal with melanomas, so I've had my fair share of dermatologist experience. My first experience was dreadful- full on botox factory who very casually said "Oh I think that's a melanoma. You need to get that one removed because it could kill you" and then walked out of the room, leaving me terrified and with no opportunity to ask questions.

The second one I saw because no way was I trusting the other lady to deal with something potentially life threatening was super kind through the whole process and managed to take care of both the patients who needed cosmetic work and the patients who needed more. She actually gave me her private number to call her after she transferred my case to a surgeon.
 
2013-03-16 01:58:08 AM

hoyt clagwell: My admittedly skewed experience with plastic surgeons is generally positive.  They do breast reconstructions after mastectomy, they do facial reconstruction with genetic defects and after dog bites and such.  If they have to do an occasional facelift or boob job to pay the bills, so be it.


Mine is also admittedly skewed, but in the other direction. I had an ex who was obsessed with her "horrible body" (it was great). She spent a LOT of time consulting with plastic surgeons, although AFAIK she's still too scared to actually go through with surgery. The crap they were pulling to try and get her to spend money, though....man, it was kind of sick how they cold-read her and played right into her (admittedly obvious) insecurities. That may have just been the type of establishment she preferred, though. That is my ONLY direct experience with plastic surgeons. Now I kind of feel bad for being so cynical...but I'm sure I'll get over it.
 
2013-03-16 02:02:16 AM

Clock Spider Jerusalem: in steps Japan with robot gynos to stop the madness


Somehow I can't see any scenario where this works out well...
 
2013-03-16 02:16:22 AM

Neondistraction: AloysiusSnuffleupagus: I'd be suspicious of a doctor wearing a "Tieex" watch.  Whether or not I knew it actually had a hidden spy cam, he ought to be able to afford a real Timex, not a knockoff.  Geez.

Hell, Ican afford a real Timex.  That's like watching a doctor pull into the parking lot driving a Geo Metro.  That's not a car a doctor drives, that's a birthday present for a 16 year old Mexican girl.


I drive an old toyota with a lot of obviously diy bodywork. I'm sure it's really confidence inspiring.

Old shiatty cars are fantastic. When they break you can take them apart and not risk a lot of cash by (potentially) destroying something, and with 10 months of winter you can still take corners in full opposite lock (at the speed of a brisk walk).

When/if I can afford it I'd rather keep my crappy car and own a nice plane that's actually allowed to reach it's top speed on a regular basis. An M3 in rush hour is just an expensive sofa.
 
2013-03-16 03:30:32 AM

cyberspacedout: A watch isn't the most stylish tool for voyeurism. A few days ago, we had an article about a gynecologist with a camera hidden in a pen. That was probably a bit less obvious, but the guy still got busted.


Pen is better fit
 
2013-03-16 03:51:03 AM
Don't know why I clicked the link and started looking for the videos. That was just a disappointment that I brought on myself.
 
2013-03-16 03:52:52 AM
Seeing as so many women want to show their genitals on every news outlet I really don't see any crime here.  The guy probably should have put them all on Youtube.
 
2013-03-16 06:05:18 AM
It all started with him.
imageshack.us
 
2013-03-16 07:33:23 AM

drwiki: Neondistraction: AloysiusSnuffleupagus: I'd be suspicious of a doctor wearing a "Tieex" watch.  Whether or not I knew it actually had a hidden spy cam, he ought to be able to afford a real Timex, not a knockoff.  Geez.

Hell, Ican afford a real Timex.  That's like watching a doctor pull into the parking lot driving a Geo Metro.  That's not a car a doctor drives, that's a birthday present for a 16 year old Mexican girl.

I drive an old toyota with a lot of obviously diy bodywork. I'm sure it's really confidence inspiring.

Old shiatty cars are fantastic. When they break you can take them apart and not risk a lot of cash by (potentially) destroying something, and with 10 months of winter you can still take corners in full opposite lock (at the speed of a brisk walk).

When/if I can afford it I'd rather keep my crappy car and own a nice plane that's actually allowed to reach it's top speed on a regular basis. An M3 in rush hour is just an expensive sofa.


Fair enough, and I wasn't citing a specific example, just repeating a joke I heard somewhere I can't quite recall.  In reality I don't think I'd bat an eye at a doctor driving an older toyota, but I'd stop and think if they were actually driving a Metro.  Those are just terrible vehicles.
 
2013-03-16 07:47:42 AM
 
2013-03-16 08:40:21 AM
How did this turn into a Hee Haw thread? Is there something we dont know about Roy Clark?
 
2013-03-16 09:27:25 AM
starcasm.net
Not hoo haw.

Choach.
 
2013-03-16 10:59:03 AM
Why is Subby afraid to use the word vagina?
 
2013-03-16 03:03:22 PM

DownDaRiver: Why is Subby afraid to use the word vagina?


Anatomically speaking, the vagina is the internal part. Unless the watch camera had a spotlight, it wouldn't have been able to see anything in there. Slang terms like subby used are used to describe the vulva, and would be more accurate in this situation. Besides, hoo haw rolls off the tongue easier.
 
2013-03-17 06:00:16 PM

mikaloyd: hoyt clagwell: 90% of the medstud interviews I've ever done were a variation on "I like science and I want to help people". 90% of them still beiieve it when they graduate. It's the other 19% that we have to worry about.

Also the ones who cant do math.


What's 90% of 90% again?
 
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